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      Prediction of migratory routes of the invasive fall armyworm in eastern China using a trajectory analytical approach

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          Most cited references 36

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          Statistical Analysis of Circular Data

           N. FISHER (1993)
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            Animal orientation strategies for movement in flows.

            For organisms that fly or swim, movement results from the combined effects of the moving medium - air or water - and the organism's own locomotion. For larger organisms, propulsion contributes significantly to progress but the flow usually still provides significant opposition or assistance, or produces lateral displacement ('drift'). Animals show a range of responses to flows, depending on the direction of the flow relative to their preferred direction, the speed of the flow relative to their own self-propelled speed, the incidence of flows in different directions and the proportion of the journey remaining. We here present a classification of responses based on the direction of the resulting movement relative to flow and preferred direction, which is applicable to a range of taxa and environments. The responses adopted in particular circumstances are related to the organisms' locomotory and sensory capacities and the environmental cues available. Advances in biologging technologies and particle tracking models are now providing a wealth of data, which often demonstrate a striking level of convergence in the strategies that very different animals living in very different environments employ when moving in a flow. Copyright © 2011 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.
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              Flight orientation behaviors promote optimal migration trajectories in high-flying insects.

              Many insects undertake long-range seasonal migrations to exploit temporary breeding sites hundreds or thousands of kilometers apart, but the behavioral adaptations that facilitate these movements remain largely unknown. Using entomological radar, we showed that the ability to select seasonally favorable, high-altitude winds is widespread in large day- and night-flying migrants and that insects adopt optimal flight headings that partially correct for crosswind drift, thus maximizing distances traveled. Trajectory analyses show that these behaviors increase migration distances by 40% and decrease the degree of drift from seasonally optimal directions. These flight behaviors match the sophistication of those seen in migrant birds and help explain how high-flying insects migrate successfully between seasonal habitats.
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                Author and article information

                Journal
                Pest Management Science
                Pest. Manag. Sci.
                Wiley
                1526-498X
                1526-4998
                July 19 2019
                July 19 2019
                Affiliations
                [1 ]College of Plant ProtectionNanjing Agricultural University Nanjing China
                [2 ]Centre of Ecology and ConservationUniversity of Exeter Cornwall UK
                [3 ]Institute of Plant Protection, Chinese Academy of Agricultural Sciences Beijing China
                [4 ]Agricultural Environment and Resources Institute, Yunnan Academy of Agricultural Sciences Kunming China
                [5 ]Division of Pest ForecastingChina National Agro‐Tech Extension and Service Center Beijing China
                Article
                10.1002/ps.5530
                © 2019

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